Newspaper Page Text
TilK AUG US, SATUKDAV. FEB it U Alt V G. 1892.
abed Daily and Weekly at 1C21 Second
Arenne, Rock Island. 111.
J. W. Potter.
Tbms Dally, 50c ptr month; Weekly, Rod
All ecnimanlcations of a critical or arsrumenta
iWe character, tolnkal or religious, ninst have
real tame attained for publication. No men
ankle will be printed oyer fictitious signatures.
Anmynom communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
Rock laland conntv.
Satbtjday. Fbbruaby 6, 1893
The following figures from tbe official
"statistical abstract" issued by the Harri
son administration show how the Ohio
sheep have been "fostered" by the tariff:
"WO 3 546,?7
The figures to the right stand for the
number of sheep in Ohio in the years
named. It is bad in Obio, but half a-Ucz
in other States could be selected in
which it is far worse.
Siierifhs in different prohibition farts
of Kansas are arresting Pullman car pir
tera on the Frisco read for violations of
the prohibitory law, The sale of a bo -lie
of beer to travelers On a railroad trulu
who are accustomtd to its use in non
prohibitory states would not appear to
"be & very erious offense to a reasonable
person, but that is one of the vicissitudes
that roust be undergone in a crank coun
try where there is an opportunity toniske
Peoria Herald: From a democratic
standpoint the political situation in
Warren county presents a decidedly en
couraging outlook. In the democratic
ranks hatmony and C0Dfider.ce prevail; in
the republican camp the order is reversed
disorder, distrust, jealousy and confu
sion reign. The democrats have aS Moc
mouth one of the slroncest Jeffersonian
clubs in the state, composed of some of
the leading young men in the county
They have fitted up elegant parlor,
where all sojourning brother democrats
are cordially welcomed.
St. Locis Republic: The opposition
of the German Lutheran republicans in
Il'incis to the nomination of Fifer for
governor is perhaps n&turFl. but it is also
unjust. Mr. Fifer is no more anl no less
to be blamed than any other prominent
republican for the attitude of the party in
the state upon the question of ccropultorj
education. lie has defended the Force
bill no mere and no less than the rest of
them, and is no more to be held reepon -sible
for the action of the republican ma
jority in the senate which defeated the
effort to repeal the law made by tLe dem
ocratic house. That action undoubtedly
reflected the republican sentiment of the
8'ate, which is now. tnd will continue,
unchanged, no matter what campaign
promises are made, since tee republican
leaders have learned that the great body
of Lutherans have left them for good.
Those of them who still intend voting the
republican ticket may as well vote for
Fifer as any other republican candidate
for governor. They are all tarred with
the same slick, and Fifer is neither
blacker nor whiter than the rest of them
lllaine and IlarrlHen.
The story comes from V ashington
that the administration has finally open
ed its fire upon Mr. Blaine, and the fight
is likely to be very ugly and vindictive.
In fact bets are being offered without
takers that Blaine will leave the cabinet
in 10 days. The Washington Post,
which is bitterly snti-Blaine, has printed
story declaring that at a dinner given
by Senator Dale, at which a number of
diplomats were present, the Chilian
question came up and Mr. Blaine vio
lently denounced the administration for
its harshness toward Chili. lie said, so
the story goes, that "Although the Val
paraiso incident was nothing more than
a drunken squabble in a disreputable
slum, signifying nothing, the Chilian
government had already apologized for
it 10 times more than ours had done for
the brutal and barbarous mafs icre of Itsl
ian citizens ia New Orleans.
At tnis Marquis lmpenali, who was
present, bowed in his best style and corn
plimcnted the great secretary en his mag
nanimity and statesmanship. Mr. Blaine
than went on to characterize in the
severest terms the disposition to exact
further concessions from Chili, and this
' at a time when the president was resolyed
to do that very thing, and wound up by
declaring in the most emphatic manner
that if the administration should adopt
sucb a policy as that he repudiated
it, and wanted to be so understood.
The point of it all is says the Du
buque Telegraph that the story as
related is substantially true. Don Cam
eroon and Allison of Iowa were both
present and heard what Blaine said. One
of these gentlemen afterward remarked
to a fellow senator who was asking if the
story were a fact that "if Blaine had
been in the habit of drir.kinc much I
should have thought he had taken too
much wine." Ilale was a good deal em
barassed, for Mavronyi Bey, the Turish
minister, was present, and it was hardly
the thing for a secretary of state to de
nounce the president, even had ne for
eigners been present. The president is
rious over the entire business.
A MOTHER'S PROTEST.
SHE C3JT.CTS TO THE ENORMOUS
TARIFF ON WOOLENS.
An Amerlcitn Woman Who Deri are This
Tax to B-i Worse Than Kin? George's
Notorious Ta on Tea, Which the World
Rpmtni b rm Well.
The following letter from an Ameri
can mother to the New York World is a
strong and reasonable protest against
the tax imposed by the McKinley tariff
on woolen i;oods:
I am a busy mother, and I am shut in
my room w.th grip. I have spoken dis
respectfully of it did not lelieve in it.
Now it has mo in its grip and I could
cry. One other thing this winter 1 did
not believe, have found true and have
cried over the cruelty of tlio tax on
woolens to little children. "Rise some
avenger fro:n their" deprivations.
I am not a woman suffragist. I have
wished that my husband would go into
politics no more than duty requires of
loyal men, and I look to American men
to stop this tax, which is, I say, the
most monstrous iniquity done in our
land since ti e days of our acquaintance
with King George III. But the stupid
arrogance of his taxation was more en
durable than the fraudulent sham of
fellow citizens. Where is tho spirit of
the men who threw over tho tea in Bos
ton harbor? How I should like to see
Mr. McKinby then ! But this is ir
relevant and he is governor of Ohio,
and of course it wus not the money of
any tariff beneficiaries that helped him
there! Kim:- George III, stupid ami
bigoted as Le was, would never have
legislated against the health of growing
children the men to be. Good woolens
are as necessary as good milk to children,
and he who dilutes their milk is no
worse than h'5 who taxes their flannels.
1 have lost no child yet, ami 1 believe
I owe it, under God., greatly to their good
woolen clothing. 1 have let silks and
velvets go; even my bonnets may go, but
my little ones have always had a full
supply of god all wend clothing, from
head to foot, 'from the skin out," of dif
ferent weight?, as the weather changes.
Now our best houses olTer me an in
ferior German stocking at tho price 1
have paid for English merino. There is
an Australian wool in the market, heavy
and coarse all kinds, of inferior substi
tutes. The beautiful, soft, heavy French
flannel 1 hae made my little girl"s
dresses of for years ia taxed out of the
It is now m.ido nearly as light as cash
mere, being t ixed by weight, Arnold's
salesman told me, and ho sold me a
coarse Geruia i flannel at the old price
of the French. I looked for Shaker skirt
ing flannel at remnant counters. The
kind 1 wanteil was dear "because there
is a great deal of wool in it." Domestic
flannels are at arer; perhaps because the
price can be raised.
Now, 1 ask. -vbat will lie used by those
who formerly bought German and do
mestic woolens cheaply?
ill their children wear a mixture nf
cotton and wool, mostly cotton, or shod
dy or all cott n? Ask 31 r. McKinley.
1 cannot believ e he understood what he
was doing. YA ooleus may be less neces
sary inland, ard men do not know it all
about children and llaunels, but there
will bo moro croup, diphtheria anil
bronchitis, move half clothed and stunt
ed children. How dare the- make this
infamous thine a law?
But 1 have iiith in mv countrv vet!
Our people ar i very patient and law-
abiding, but w.ien the wrong is under
stood 1 believe there is a power in our '
land to rise against it, bv whatever
party it is don ;. 1 .am told there are
Republicans exposed to this measure of
the men who had them bv the nose.
I am not ar unpatriotic woman. 1
could not poss.bly go abroad and leave
my children be lind me. 1 do not even
care to import aris gowns 1 like New
York dressmal.ing better. Yet I, too,
had ancestors who lived and died pro
patria. My great-grandmothers spun
their own wool and knitted it Tor hus
bands and sous whose naked feet left
prints of blood on tho snows of New
Jersey, and 1 will do it if there is a
necessity. But are we at war? Is there
need for a war -.arifl"? Need 1 eat squash
instead of Malaga grapes?
1 should like to see our commerce
whiten the sea.- of tho world. 1 should
like to see goei merino wools made at
home; then tak j off the tax on raw ma
terial 1 know something about the
sheep raising. 1 have an interest in a
western farm w here we took great prido
in our sheep. Tho Sundown wool was
the finest we ri-ised. altogether superior
to most wool in the market, yet inferior
to merino wool 1 understand the me
rino sheep do u t bear our climate.
Please ask American men about these
things,, and ask them to set it right next
fall or sooner. Sugar may be taxed
again, 1 bear another thing needed by
children. 1 an reminded of Dean
Swift"s remark when some one said,
"The air in lreh nd is very excellent and
healthy." "Fr heaven's sake," said
Bwift, "don't sa? so in England; for if
yon do they will certainly tax it."
Iron ami St-el Kail Production.
The final figures of pig iron and steel
rail production for 1S91 have now been
Cade public by the American Iron and
Steel association. Pig iron production
loll off from 9,202,703 gross tons . in ISM
to 8,279,870 in 1891, a loss of 922,833
tons. Steel rail fell from 2,013,188 net
tons in 1890 to l,300.2o9 in 1891, a loss of
540,929 net tons.
How do these :lgures read in the eight
:f the rosy promises made by the Mc
Kinleyites as to the general prosperity
which the McKinley law would bring to
the xrantry"r If it had brought any in
freaseof prosper ty the iron trade would
nave been the very first to feel it, but
is the iron indt stry shows such a de
jline in prodnctim "the only conclusion
a that McKinley ism has failed to bene
St the country. Has it not done even
DRESSES FOR LITTLE GIRLS.
A Description of Several Styles That Are
Ordinary party frocks fur little maids
are made of embroidered lisse, colored cre
pon, white lace, crepe de chine, soft silk or
bengaline. A pretty yellow silk frock was
lightly tnmired with a new embroidery
made up of little yellow velvet roses and
leave. And a pretty frock for quite a lit
tle tot was f white lisse embroidered in
pale pink, with a
frill around the
neck and no other
er dress this was
for a big girl w as
made of gauzy
white stuff over
pink silk, with
stripes of Valen
ciennes laeeon the
skirt, run with
rows of pink belie
riblwn, and fin
ished off at the
bottom with pink
In the cut are
shown both a front
and a back view of
a charming sailor
suit. This pre
sents an admira
ble dress for the
wear and tear of
school and ot her
ClMAs SAILOR SUIT, oceaons wLere
endnrim; qualities and comfortable lit
afford the desired combination. This pic
turesque dress is made with kilted skirt
and blouse of navy biUe serge. The coat.
with tabs at the side and sailor collar, is
of the same material. Gimp or crocheted
buttons appear on the tabs, while a silk
cordinir finishes the cdije of the collar.
It is absurd for a woman with scraggy
arms to make herself such a slave to fash
ion as to persist in wearing short sleeved
evening dresses. Long sleeves, when made
of some soft, diaphanous stuff, like crepe
de chine, draped or daintily puffed all the
way up, are always nicer to look upon
than thin arms. With the aid of the lovely
piues now used for trimming it is possi
ble to niiike almost any figure look pretty.
Sue h defects as prominent collar bones and
shoulder blades may be hidden under a
soft cloud of silk muslin without in any
way robbing a dress of its smart appear
ance. In the accompanying illustration two
styles of short sleeves are shown for ladies
w ho are young and plum;) enough to ap-
LATEST STYI.KS IN SLEEVES,
pear in decollete dresses, l'ig 1 consists
of a silk purling, headed with epaulets
nnd lerth:i band in jeweled embroidery.
In l'ig. ii is represented a trarniture of
beaded gimp, crossing the shoulder and
forming a drooping triangle, Ik-Iow which
spreads out a short puffed sleeve in silk
lisse or crape. The remaining figureshows
a sleeve for d:iy wear in silver gray cloth,
enhanced with rows of tinsel cord, but
toned across a tab of pale hyacinth blue
Hints for Home lresnmakerii.
Harper's Bazar gives these hints to ama
t"ur dressmakers: "Economists w ho make
their ow u evening d reuses are most success
ful when following the simplest models.
They can also purchase pretty materials at
small cost. The fashionable shot moires
are already copied in light evening colors,
stylishly striped with black in mixed fab
rics with silken surface that are sold for
seventy five cents a yard. These are very
effective when used under net or chiffon.
either w hite, black or colored, and trimmed
with bows of satin riblmn. Soft satin surahs
make charming gow ns for young girls when
cut with rat her full skirt and a baby waist,
with deep chiffon frill around the neck and
black velvet belt with long sash ends.
Striped gauzes with a filet or thread of
black in each stripe are pretty transparciits
for freshening a faded or soiled silk dress of
last winter. The gauze may le of the color
of the silk or in contrast to it, the latter
giving the newer shot effect.
"The becoming black dresses that are seen
on every occa-ion may lie made at small ex
pense when a black moire, satin or brocade
of a previous season is utilized as a founda
tion for black point d "esprit net, or jetted
net. or the pretty black chiffon. Colored
silks or satins are also used for these foun
dations in pearl tints, pink, green or vel
low. The sat in l-il skirt is covered plainly
with the black transparent and bordered
with a black ruche thickly spangled with
jet. A full, low, round corsage has black
velvet bretelles. belt and sash that are also
pangled. Puffed sleeves of the spangled
fabric are made of becoming length or to
meet the tojs of the gloves
Long Ja(-ket ami l!ir Wrapa.
L011K jackets are more prevalent than
any other .style of wrnp, but the com
weather has brought out the Ions; cloaks.
some of which seem to be all collars anil
fur trim mintr. The fashionable length of
jacket cuunot lie said to be becoming,
and it is neither one thing nor another.
Those for btnart wear are in black velvet
or seal plush, with jet 1 wickets and cuffs,
or with a rich trimming of jet and no
pockets or cuffs. There is an attempt to
introduce iionlitting jackets in rough
cloth, AKtraUlian or sw.NV.in. btit at present
there is not ::i i h iuciiuatioti for tberu.
Ther 0:1!;.- l i-i!c wi ll n:i t:;l!. slight tiKun-s.
and those t;urx. as r. rule, like to show
tliein.selves in vcpil tittint? jackets. The
Iioxxleil tlm:; which l-nk as if they were
cnt from a lartri' ch"ckeil Angola hhawl.
frinire and all. are becniniui; popular for
Uriviug ami t raveling.
There is no very great difference in dress
iaif the hair, except that fringes are fewer
nnd much lighter than they were, aDd
some are cut in a point on the forehead.
Thin suits some faces, and must be qnite
feathery to look well.
Men's cork sole shoes, all grades.
Misses solid school shoes, heel and sprint.
Women's heavy shoes, Peb. Goat and Grain.
We will sell this week only a ladies' pat. tip
A ladies' fine dongola house slipper50c.
20 PER CENT DISCOUNT SALE.
1623 Second Ave., - - Rock Island.
THE TRAVELERS tiCIDF..
CUlCaCK), ROCK lSJuAMD & fAVU'lC KA1L.
way Depot comet Fifth avenue and Thiny
Brt street, Frank It. Plummer, agent.
! tLBAVB. JARIUVB.
Couijcii UIufi & Sliuueeo-1
4: Mam l:00aia
5:50 am 11:1S pm
3 :SS pm It :05 pm
ta Day hxpree 1
Kaccan tMty Day Kxpreee. ..
ur.hViinfiiin Kxnrcsr... .....
CoaiiCin lnCa & Mionceo- I
j 7:oCpm 7 rus am
4 56 ami S :39am
10:55 pm1 4:54 am
( 8-30 am 3:15 pm
ta - :cfc i
onnc: h-luflK Denver i
l.in.iic.l Vpstihnle Kx.. (
tticni; w. et. tOoing cbt. 'Dniiy.
BCKLINGTOX KOUIB-e:., ri. v. kaii--waTycpot
Firet avenue and Sixteenth
. J. Yoqci,, affcr.t,
TKAINS. t-v vkuiv
SuLooTt) Kxprese :U air :rt am
st. Loam isprea t li pm 7:18 pm
st. foal Express 6:5 p. 8 OS am
rteardftown Passcneer. ... I SiKSpir 10:85am
Way Frcti.ht (Monmontt1)...; S:i8ani 1:50 pm
t-r:ini! Facpcnger 7:12ani :4Spra
Savanna " j 1094 m 8:4s pm
OU1CAOO, MILWAUKEE & ST. PAI L RAIL
t way Racine Southwestern Divifion De
pot Twentieth ftreet. between Firel and Second
vct:uc, E. I. W. Holmea.acerit.
TRAINS. Lka. Arrive
ttan and hxprti..- 6:45'.n 9.t(Cpni
St. Paai Kxpr- e 8:15 lrr. 11:25 am
-t. Jt Accon.modati"n S:(A;;n: IrtilOam
ft. ftcrrn'mfwiation .:?5Hn. 6:lPprn
ROCK ISLAND PEORIA RAILWAY DK
pot Firs', aventia and Twentieth a'.reet. F.
H. Rochwell. Agent.
TRAINS. j Lav. AaniTK.
FmTMsU Exprcsa .' 8:10 am 7:30 pni
Srpn-fi 2:90 pm 1:80 pm
Oahle Accommodation 9:10 am: 8:00 pm
4:POTm; 8:05 am
M08T DIBECT ROUTE TO TBS
East, South and Southeast.
8 57 pm
4 :35 nm
Lt. Rock Island
8 :51 am
9 :44 am
10 :-l am
in SO am
4 :57 pm
il :135 am
. 1 :15 pm 9
.' 3:45 imi 4
.! 4 00pm'12
8:50 par 10
.1 3:50 pm ,14
6:15 pm 8
. T:10 pm ,10
.! 1:20 am 7
. I 8:00 pm 7
. 10:00 pm
WKST BO VXD.
Ar. Rock Island.
110:15 am; 4:10 pm
I 1:30 pm 7:80 pm
Accommodation trains leave Rork Is and at
6 :00 a: m. and 6 45 p. m ; arrive at Peoria 8:45 D
m. and a :80 a. m. leave Peojia 6:00 a. m. and
7 : 15 p. m ; arrive Rock Island 4 :00 p. m. and 2 :06
All trains mn daily except Sunday.
All passerger trains arrive and depart Union
Free Claircaron Fast Kxpres hctween Bock
Is'ond and Peoria, both directions.
Through tickets 10 all points ; baggage cnecked
tnrongn to aesi vnauon.
10 30 am
Lt. Rock Island.
Acrom. 1 Accom
0.20 am laiOpm
7.00 ami 1.45 pm
7.65 am! 8.00 pm
. B. 8UDLOW,
Tt'l Tkt. Agent.
fcjr aulminlMrrl naf lr. ItAljic
Ir ts manufactured a aixwaer, which can br given
in trAn ot ter. a cup ol coflee or Ut, or ir. tood,
wiiUout the knowledge of the patient. It ii absdutcly
)iavm'ij. a ad wiU eCoct a permanent and peeor
cur. waetUer toe patient is a modrratc d-niiKr or
in niecholi wr!ic It haa be-n Riven Id tbcusard
of oa ea, a"J in every instance a perlfxit ctire bus fol
iowcHi- ii iww Kali. 'i.be&ytem once tniprepnat
pc! wih theSpeciflct beooRietiaa anerimpotsibiiitj
U'-r iiie liuuor apTetite to exiat.
VOLUE aPFTH H CO Ko1 Proprletoi's.
49 pc bxk of arucu'-ra U je. To b bad o
?or sale j Marfhall ft Fieber Mid T. U. Tiiom
THIS WEEK ONLY.
MC5rlKT0 KITH THE GEOGRAPHY CFTH S MUNTHY Witt CSTUTt
IH.TH VALUABLE WFOSl'ATICN FS0M A STUDY OF THIS MAP OF THE
CMKpfMIsIafll 14 Pacific By,
Tli Pirrct Route to and from Chicaco, jAlirt, Ottiwa,
Peoria, I.a S. Ms. M,.lino, I:..c !ianJ, in ILLINOIS;
Daveispr.r?, Muscatin'1. CI:uti.wo, OskalrKjfa, Dea
M.tir.cs ii.tcrst.-t, Autlubin, Harlrm a.'id Council
lHun, 1n IOWA : Hinnc.ip.M:s and .t. rcul. In MIN
KESOTA; Watertovn and ski:x laiK in DAKOTA:
Cameron, St. Joeph and Kfims City, in MISSOURI;
Omaha, Lincln, Fairbury and Nttn.in KBRASKA;
At-hi?on, Leavenworth, Horton, T.-pcka, Hal'hlnon.
lclii'a. Hclleville, Abilene, Il?e City, Caldwell. In
KANSAS; Kinpfiilicr, El Reno and Minco, in IXWAX
TEUrtlTORY : IVnver. Colnrado Springs and ruello.
in COLOUADO. Traversts new areas o: rich farming
and graninft Iand, affording the lest facilitiea of Inter
commuTiicatiGn to all tonm and cities east and west,
northwest and southwest of Chitijo and to Tacilic and
VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAIXS
Leading all competitor In splendnr of equipment,
between CHICAisO and PES MOIXFs. COUNCIL
Bl.rrrs and OMAHA, and between CHICAGO and
DENVER, COLORADO SPK1XGS and TIEBLO, via
KANSAS CIT and TOPHKA and via ST. JO?Ern.
First-Clx-'i lay Coaches, FREH RECLIXIXG CHAIR
CARS, nnd Palace Sleepers, mth Daiing Car Servire.
Close ennneoti his at IVnver and Culm-ado Springs with
diverging rniiuay lines, tow formiag the new snd
TRANS-ROCKY MOUHTAZX ROUTE
Over which superbly-equipped trains run dal'.y
TI1ROCGII WITHOUT CHANGE to ard from Salt
Lake City, Ogdec and San F-sneisco. THE ROCK
IsLAN D Is also th? Direct ana Favorite Line to and
from Slanitou. Pike's Peak a id all ttlier sanitary and
scenic resorts and-citirs and mining districts in Colorada
DAILY FAST EXPRESS TRAINS
From St Joseph and Kansas City to and from alt Im
portant towns, cities and sections in Southern Xetiro?-ka,
Kansas and the Indian Territory. Also via ALBEF.T
LEA ROUTE ftom Kansas City nnd Chicago to Watc-r-town,
Sioux Falls, MINNEAPOLIS and ST. PAUL,
csnnectiong for all points north and northwest between
the lakes and the Pacific Coast.
For Tickets, Mars, Folders, or desired inft-rniRtion
apply to any Coupon Ticket Cilice in the United States
or Canada, or address
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
Gen 1 Manager. Genl Tkt. & Pass. Aft,
CHIOA. O. .I i
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOLINE, - ILLS.
Offlce Corner Fifteenth street and Third Are,
Bncceeds the Mollne Savings Bank. Organised 18G9
5 PEB KIT. IITEREST PAIS 01 DEPOSITS.
Organized under State Laws,
Open from 9 a. m. to S p. and Wednesday and
Saturday nichtf from 7tuS.
Pobteb Bsihhcr, - - - President
H. A. AniiwoE'H, - - Vice-President
C. t. HisiKWAT. ... Caooier
j r t e.c. r RAZE!. I'
j." WHRKIUCOAL I Ku t
Porter Skinner, S. W. Wheelock.
C.A. Bose, H. A.AJnsworthJ
G. H. Edwards, W. II. Adams.
- Andrew Fribenr. C. K. Uemenwar
Chicago. Minneapolis nd St. Paul
the Famous AUrt l-.i l - :T .
St. 1-Ot.iIs, KZinneapoiis and St. Paul
Via tft. Louis, Minneopoli- A t. ! .;.. St.. r; L..
Througli Sleepers and GhairCsre
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS ANO ST. FAliL
PEOHIA, CEDAR RAPIDS AND SIGUX FALLS. DSK.
CHICACO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
Via the Famous AI:rt l..i !.
THE SHORT LINE
SPJ R IT. LAKE
The Great Iowa tsuri 11 11. r lo:r..
For R;i!lvnr and Hot.-l l:;.t.. I - " :
raniplilcls aiut all ir'.TT'. t -t
tienl Ticket ami Pa 1 ; '
On line ot tM 1w.1l in Northv. -:.n I s -Soutlieastci
n Miunoiiti an. ctr.r.i
wlifre imt:tt ami crop tati-.r '"'' '
Thousands of clioi-c a r-.-s ot .i-t"
lyocal Kxctirsioit ran y.vvit. 1 1 :! f ''
tion as to prices of land ;. 1 r::t ot 1. ii
ticnl Ticket and Ptcwti. r A-n-itt.
All of the Passongrr Truhf on ;u HivfW -x
this ltailwav are lx att-d l v M-aiii in i i
engine, and the Main Line l:;v p:i. i;;;ri:
are liplitetl with the Electric l.iLln.
Mapi. Time Tallies. ThroucU l-t:it- '
format Urn furni2ul on application i ' A-''1"-Tii
kets on sale over this route at :! itw
Ioiiits in the I'litun. and by it Aw.!-,'.o-partsof
the I'nited States and Caii.i.i .. .
sWFor aniimitH-eineuls ot Ke..rion u
Slid lfH-til matters of interest, pk-iM it :-r ;c
local columns of tlui paper.
C. i. IVES, J. E. HANNEGAN.
Vras t & Oen'l Sapt. Gen l Tut. 4 1'--
CECAR RAPIDS. IOWA
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